A compile-time 4-Bit Virtual Machine implemented in TypeScript's type system. Capable of running a sample 'FizzBuzz' program.
type RESULT = VM< [ ["push", N_1], // 1 ["push", False], // 2 ["peek", _], // 3
This is a strawman proposal for adding pattern matching to ECMAScript. Pattern matching is useful for matching a value to some structure in a similar way to destructuring. The primary difference between destructuring and pattern matching are the use cases involved - destructuring is useful for binding pieces out of larger structures whereas pattern matching is useful for mapping a value's structure to data or a set of behaviors. In practice this means that destructuring tends to allow many shapes of data and will do its best to bind something out of it, whereas pattern matching will tend to be more conservative.
Additionally, the power of pattern matching is increased substantially when values are allowed to participate in the pattern matching semantics as a matcher as well as a matchee. This proposal includes the notion of a pattern matching protocol - a symbol method that can be implemented by objects that enables developers to use those values in pattern matching. A common scenario w
There's been a strange explosion in misinformation about browserify recently, particularly in comparisons to webpack.
Generally speaking, most of this confusion stems from how webpack is more willing to pull features into its core to ease discoverability while browserify is more likely to push features out to userland instead.
I think that longer-term, separability has more benefits from a maintenance and
Sometimes you want to have a subdirectory on the
master branch be the root directory of a repository’s
gh-pages branch. This is useful for things like sites developed with Yeoman, or if you have a Jekyll site contained in the
master branch alongside the rest of your code.
For the sake of this example, let’s pretend the subfolder containing your site is named
dist directory from the project’s
.gitignore file (it’s ignored by default by Yeoman).